This is big, heavy, hardbound freshman text that will take you very slowly but completely into single-variable calculus. It also contains an exhaustive section on analytic geometry.
If you have sloughed off through algebra and trigonometry, or if you are coming to calculus after a long hiatus, this is the book to get.
This is because instead of launching directly into integration, the book's first couple of chapters (long chapters, too) are a careful review of just the principles you'll need from alegbra to get going.
There are even appendices at the end of the book covering various math ideas needed for the study of calculus (e.g., trigonometry), so you can be sure that if you're coming into calculus getting weak in the knees, this book has all the information you need.
In fact, I might be so bold as to point out that a determined student could conceivably skip from a study of elementary algebra directly to calculus because the book is laid out this way.
Also, the book's language is very simple, so if, for example, English is not your first language, this is a good choice for you. Complicated language and difficult cultural points are kept to a minimum.
Having said all that, I should point out that this book is not one for self-learners. This is because, as with any book for children, the answers to the problem sets are not included.
True, the publishers also offer a "students' solutions manual," in which the solutions the text's odd-numbered exercises are worked out ad nauseam, but that comes extra.